Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Zooming In, Zooming Out
Figure 3-1:
Fixing a
mistake with
the Undo
Remember, however, that choosing an action far down the Undo list also
reverses the actions before it on the list. For example, if you undo the 19th
action on the list, you also undo the 18 more recent actions above it.
Repeating an action — and quicker this time
The Quick Access toolbar offers a button called Repeat that you can click to
repeat your last action. This button can be a mighty, mighty timesaver. For
example, if you just changed fonts in one heading and you want to change
another heading in the same way, select the heading and click the Repeat
button (or press F4 or Ctrl+Y). Move the pointer over the Repeat button to
see, in a pop-up box, what clicking it does.
You can find many creative uses for the Repeat command if you use your
imagination. For example, if you had to type “I will not talk in class” a
hundred times as a punishment for talking in class, you could make excellent
use of the Repeat command to fulfill your punishment. All you would have to
do is write the sentence once and then click the Repeat button 99 times.
After you click the Undo button, the Repeat button changes names and
becomes the Redo button. Click the Redo button to “redo” the command you
“undid.” In other words, if you regret clicking the Undo button, you can turn
back the clock by clicking Redo.
Zooming In, Zooming Out
Eyes weren’t meant to stare at the computer screen all day, which makes
the Zoom controls all the more valuable. You can find these controls on the
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